Dhin initial necklace
Dhin initial necklace
Ask Pacharee a question
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- Designed & created by
- Issue date
- 29 January 2023
All jewellery pieces sold or appraised by Finematter have a digital certificate of authenticity.
Besides proof of ownership, it verifies the quality of your piece, including designer, metal, and gemstones.
If you are buying this as a gift, it can be transferred to give the receiver direct access to the warranty, aftercare services, and more.
Rich gold paired with shimmering pearls and semi-precious stones, these are easy fashion items with a twist. Choose from personalised letters to statement earrings; a great go-to gifting choice.
A precious and highly durable metal which comes in different golden hues depending on its purity.
75.0% gold content, a warm buttery yellow hue and considered the most classic gold. An exclusive as well as durable precious metal.
Covered in a thin layer of precious metal electrically charged onto a base metal, which will gently wear off with time.
The gold plating on this piece is the thickest used for jewellery and is highly durable. Won't show signs of wear until after 4-5 years.
The most precious and durable base metal. Will not lose its shape, discolour the gold plating on top, or cause allergic reactions.
The surface has been polished to give it a bright shine. It can always be re-polished to regain its shine after wear.
2 × Pearls
Perfectly spherical and shiny.
Size and fit
Sophie Rogers Pacharee: "Our essence is that we are representing the origin of the gemstones and the pearls, and we design in a way that respects their unique curve and every curve they have and the colour and the texture that they have."
You come from a gems-trading family, but it took you some time to go into this industry. Could you describe your journey into jewellery?
My story is a bit of an odd one. When you grow up in a family that does something, and you see something every day throughout your childhood, you either fall in love with it and follow it or you fall in love with it and you try to tell yourself that it’s not for you. My dad was a big gemologist and he always took me with him on his gem trips. When he met big clients, I would always go there with him. And I’m telling myself that I don’t want to do this, because I’ve been forced into it. I keep trying to find my own path and I get into advertising, and I live in New York City for 10 years, and all my career life is advertising, but everyone knows that I am into design and fashion. At one point, I sneakingly went to GIA in New York and took a one-day jewellery-design course, telling no one about it. I feel like I’m always hiding it. The turning point is when I got pregnant and I was living in London, with my husband, and we decided we need a different environment, so we move to Zürich, and when we move here, I struggled to imagine myself in advertising here.
This is when you decide to do jewellery?
Not yet, but this is when I decide to do something different. I want to do something on my own. This is when I go back to Thailand, and I fall in love with this handwoven silk and cotton, and natural dye, so I design a clothing collection actually. And then one week before the shoot, I thought something was missing, and decided to add some jewellery. I ask my mom to open up her safe, and I find her stone and pearl collection. I pick out these Baroque shaped pearls, and they become the very first earrings I design. I call over the family goldsmith and I basically draw on the pearl to show how I want the gold setting to be. I want the feeling of a melting gold that goes into the pearl. It was one week for him working really hard to get it done on time, and we shot around five pieces of jewellery. When I launch the collection, people start inquiring about the jewellery instead of the clothes.